Students will eventually be able to tap their way into college houses, dining halls and academic buildings.
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Wharton is using technology to bring students 3,000 miles apart into one classroom.
Students looking for events to go to on Friday nights can now access information with a click.
For the third year in a row Wharton executive MBA students will receive an iPad as one of their first packages from the school.
From resume websites to online cover letters, Penn students have found ways to woo companies by innovating online.
In the business world, two minutes can make or break a company.
Matthew Griffin, like most Penn students, has experienced the excitement of college life from move-in day to NSO to snow days, and has posted it all on Facebook. However, unlike most, his posts have anywhere from 200 to 800 likes.
Every Thursday from 6:30-8:30 p.m., music professor Carol Muller teaches a class of 80 undergraduates in her office, although none of her students are physically present. Through her computer and with the help of two graduate teaching assistants, she hosts a live lecture through the online platform Canvas.
Though e-textbook sales are increasing, they are still not a replacement for their paper counterparts.
Over the weekend, over 500 hackers from approximately 40 different universities all over the world came together to build hacks from scratch.
Lights from laptop screens will light up the Engineering Quad all day and night this weekend.
As security cameras keep watch for Philadelphia crime, a new website keeps track of the cameras.
Although security flaws in Java have surfaced recently, the version identified as vulnerable is not one used with Penn’s core computing systems.
Recently a group of freshmen launched a company to combat the issue of textbook prices.
With the new year comes a new way for School of Engineering and Applied Science students to check their email.
College junior Jason Jadick has found a creative idea for being uncreative.
There were signs of unity within diversity in Wynn Commons last Friday.
Until a horrifying law case in Washington, D.C., 24 years ago, professor Dorothy Roberts worked as a litigator in a big Manhattan law firm.